Full demolition permits have been filed for the two-story building at 1009 2nd Avenue, in Sutton Place, Manhattan. The site currently houses a 6,208 square foot office building built in 1964, with four units, and is located between East 53rd and East 54th Streets.
Recent photos of 555 West 22nd Street show excavation in full swing for the future residential tower in Chelsea. The project is being designed by Robert A. M. Stern Architects while SLCE Architects is the architect of record. Related is the developer, and new renderings show a substantial update to the design since images were first revealed in early 2018.
Since its first tower topped-out, The XI has been making steady progress, and now the project’s second residential building is starting to rise adjacent to The High Line. Designed using the same architectural language, the second tower’s twisting profile will compliment its larger sibling directly to the west. Designed by Bjarke Ingels Group, developed by HFZ Capital, and built by Omnibuild, the XI is located at 76 11th Avenue and is one of the newest additions to come to Chelsea’s High Line corridor.
Permits have been filed for a four-story residential building at 542 Graham Avenue, in Greenpoint, Brooklyn. The nearest transit access is four city blocks away at the Nassau subway station, serviced by the G train. Located between Engert Avenue and Broome Street, the proposed development is two blocks east of McCarren Park. Frederick Rufrano of Ancar Development Properties LLC is listed as the owner behind the applications.
Since the groundbreaking ceremony was held on September 4, 2018, NoMad’s future Ritz Carlton at 1185 Broadway has been making rapid progress. Excavation for the imminently 40-story and 580-foot-tall skyscraper has almost been finished, and rebar from the foundation walls is already poking up above street level. Designed by renowned architect Rafael Vinoly, Marriott, Ritz Carlton Hotels, and Flag Luxury Properties are the developers, while Yabu Pushelberg is the interior designer for the $500 million project.